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AACR report highlights progress in preventing and treating cancer—including 27 new drug approvals last year—but disparities persist.
The study tested the effectiveness of CEASE, a program that aims to reduce children’s exposure to secondhand smoke by helping parents quit.
Research shows people with cancer who quit smoking respond better to treatment and are more likely to survive cancer.
“We wanted to understand how these precancerous cells may impact neighboring cancer,” says Christian Young, PhD.
Use by adolescents poses a concern: Medical experts say some users will transition to tobacco products, which are closely linked to cancer.
The FDA wants to help separate fact from fiction to when it comes to methods used to quit smoking.
Five ways the tanning and tobacco industries use the same playbook
People who smoke at the time they are diagnosed with cancer should quit; if only it was that easy.
The head of the Food and Drug Administration cited a long commute and time away from family as reasons to step down.
In 2018 alone, 4.9 million middle and high school students used tobacco products.
The epidemic-level rises in youth e-cigarette use is threatening the progress we’ve made toward reducing youth tobacco use.
Adolescents who first used e-cigarettes were four times more likely to begin smoking traditional cigarettes.
Quitting smoking may not be easy, but it is possible.
Steps aim to reduce use of electronic nicotine systems and flavored tobacco products by youth.
A win–win for making progress against cancer
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